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how the president wants u.n. ambassador susan rice to replace hillary clinton as secretary of state. margaret brennan joins us now. good morning. >> good morning to you, norah, and to charlie. quarterback at the u.n. when he nominated her to be the ambassador, he elevated that role to cabinet level, a status that her predecessors did not have. for this next promotion, the president will fight skeptical republicans who question rice's judgment in the days following the benghazi attacks. >> i still don't know how anybody of that capacity could have been on television five days later saying the things that were said. i don't know how that could happen. >> she would have to answer questions about that. there's no doubt about it. >> susan rice hit a nerve during a string of television appearances five days after the assault on the u.s. consulate in benghazi. she did not call it an act of terror. >> we did not have information at present that leads us to conclude that this was premeditated or preplanned. >> that characterization is the biggest obstacle to becoming secretary of state. seni
at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >>> when they go after the u.n. ambassador apparently because they think she's an easy target, then they got a problem. >> president obama fires back at republican critics. >> the controversy over susan rice calling the deadly attack on the u.s. consulate in benghazi spontaneous has reached a boiling point. after republicans threaten to block her possible nomination for secretary of state. >> the president thinks we are picking on people, he really does not have any idea of how serious this issue is. >> if senator mccain and senator graham and others want to go after somebody they should go after me. >> david petraeus will be on capitol hill tomorrow to testify about the september 11th attacks on the u.s. consulate in benghazi, libya. >> we now know the identity of the fbi agent who triggered the investigation into the petraeus affair. >> three people have been killed ter rockets were fired into southern israel from gaza. the first israeli deaths after the country killed a hamas military commander yesterday. >> a popular energy drink, fi
that could get into the hands of militants inside gaza. as you said, u.n. secretary general ban ki-moon is on his way to cairo now for talks as diplomatic efforts here really intensify to try to stop this conflict from escalating to a point of no return. >> clarissa ward, thank you. >>> president obama is monitoring the troops' efforts during his visit to southeast asia. he arrived in cambodia, the first time a u.s. president has visited there. earlier mr. obama became the first american president to visit burma as well. following decades of repressive rule. mr. obama says he sees signs of progress on human rights. bill plante reports from rangoon, burma. >> reporter: good morning. the president is visiting three countries in southeast asia to underscore that the u.s. intends to be a major player in this region. but he's dubbed by troubles in another part of the world where the u.s. can't avoid involvement. the president embraced democracy advocate and nobel peace prize winner aung san suu kyi and celebrated the beginnings of democratic reform in this nation which was long under mi
palestinian families who had taken refuge in the u.n. school grabbed their belongings and headed home. >> translator: if i had $20 million u.s. i would not be happier than i am today. >> reporter: gaza strip by the thousand s thousands, soldiers stood down, grabbed their gear and headed back to their barracks. for palestinians here they're celebrating more than just an end to the fighting. hamas is claiming victory and they're getting support from places they never had it before. and the reason is many people here feel that they're leaving this fight with more than they had before it started. for "cbs this morning," i'm charlie d'agata, gaza city. >>> clachling victory for a different reason. clarissa ward is in cairo where the truce agreement was sealed yesterday. what are the possible sticking points in this new cease fire agreement? >> reporter: good morning, charlie. good morning, gayle. happy thanksgiving. the main sticking point that may arrive with this agreement is that in the third clause of that cease fire agreement that essentially says after a coolin
wants upmake sure nobody is beating ?p on his u.n. ambassador? >> this is the problem. bain, we should probably go back to the dictionary. she's not a nominee. dictiona she's a nominee kind of in waiting. this is the problem the president can't defend her as a nominee for a job he hasn't hasn't nominated her for. this is kind of a loose shirttail out there. she's going around the hill, talking to senators. meetings aren't going well. in n part because senators, if nothing else, are reserving their leverage for if she actually does become the t onnee, they'll have a process, hearings. they don't want to prejudge that process. pr pro process hasn't begun. so the president has to say these limited things. when he says only a limited thing about her success at the u.n., he is not defending her on t theuestion that's before him. i the white house is in a tricky spot here. of course, then hanging overall of this is republicans anger hey are note still not getting the questions answered on enghazi and feel that the onesrs they're getting are as 's whatal as the original ones in the heard. you
and norah? >> dean reynolds, thank you. >>> u.n. general assembly voted 138-9 yesterday to recognize palestine as an independent state. didt does not make them a full u.n. member but does provide them with recognition. it is a setback for israel and the united states. margaret brennan joins us to tell us why the u.s. voted no. >> reporter: good morning to you, charlie, and to norah. israeli government says it gives palestinians a state without ending the conflict. u.n. recognition makes the west bank and gaza strip part of the palestinian state not defeated territory. without negotiating the borders of one with israel. here is the problem. negotiation negotiations are in a standstill. as we saw last week violent extremists like hamas are gaining influence. palestinian authority, which rejects violence, recognizes israel, is losing influence and patience. last week secretary clinton c s successfully negotiated the cease fire but wasn't able to persuade palestinian president mahmoud abbas to drop this bid. >> margaret, are there consequences for the united states and iz role for this
brennan is in washington. >> reporter: president obama views susan rice as his quarterback at the u.n. when he nominated her to be the ambassador he elevated that role to cabinet level. a status that her predecessors did not have. for this next promotion the president will fight skeptical republicans who question rice's judgment in the days following the benghazi attack. >> i still don't know how anybody of that capacity could have been on television five days later saying the things that were said. i don't know how that can happen. >> she has to answer questions about that. there's no doubt about it. >> reporter: susan rice hit a nerve during a string of television appearances five days after the assault on the u.s. consulate in benghazi. she didn't call it a act of terror. >> we do not have information at present to lead us to conclude it was preplanned. >> reporter: that's leading to her obstacle as becoming secretary of state. john mccain and lindsey graham said they will try to keep her out of office. the white house said she was relying on the cia's best information at the time.
should they be doing? >> first of all, we wasted 18 months in the u.n. trying to get the russians to go along with assad's overthrow. they were never going to do it. >> so we spent a lot of energy doing that and the u.n. should have taken another route? >> at a certain point it was a mistake. pull together the regional powers turkey saudi arabia others. get the opposition together. try to get a program, framework for a future syria that can include all syrians. what happens when the situation turns th as ss as violent as it has on the ground and brutality, it tends to empower the worst elements in the opposition. that's why you're seeing a violent opposition. that's why you're seeing al qaeda mixed in. and so you have to get ahold of this very quickly. i think you can see that we are at risk of a regional conflict out of syria, not just one that is confined to syria. >> there is also the benghazi investigation, someone you respect a lot. >> i do. absolutely. >> have we all been too quick to criticize this because we don't know the facts or are the obvious lesso
given to congress and to u.n. ambassador susan rice, to described the events as spontaneous. the cia did sign off on that description for use in tv appearances days after the attack. petraeus said he did not speak with ambassador rice before her tv interviews. he did tell committee members he regrets the circumstances that led to his testimony today. he did not answer questions about his affair. petraeus right now is testifying before the senate intelligence committee. >> margaret brennan, thank you. petraeus is still under a spotlight for the affair that forced him out of his cia job. bob orr is also here in washington with new information on that story. bob, good morning. >> good morning, norah and charlie. fbi officials have told us their investigation into this whole scandal which brought down david petraeus so far has not turned up any threat or damage to national security. but since the affair with paula broadwell occurred while petraeus was the director of the central intelligence agency, the cia's inspector general now has begun his own investigation. sources say the cia is looki
thrilled by the end of the nightmare to receive an un unequivocal statement from the judge that douglas did not commit any crimes is something that they are very grateful for. >> reporter: in a ten-page decision judge john donohue wrote that the nurses chose to physically confront the defendant and that kennedy was calm and did not raise his voice or threaten them in any way. the women could still file a civil lawsuit. kennedy's lawyer says the court has spoken and his famous last name has nothing to do with it. >> people shouldn't think he received preferential treatment because he's a kennedy. he went through this nightmare because he's a kennedy. >> kennedy himself never took the stand. his not guilty decision came on what would be the 87th birthday of his father. norah? >>> an explosion that devastated an indianapolis neighborhood, police reportedly are talking with mark leonard and mon sechlt rrate shirley. they live next door to john and jennifer longworth, the young couple who died in the explosion. indianapolis star they were told believe a gas or stove m
7th, move at 7t all deliberate speed, go to the oeditors and judge and say un're coming out of bankruptcy. then the fun and games begin with when or not there will be a >> what' eforer with usair and who will run the company. 8th we'll your best guess? >> by january 28th we will know that american airlines is out of bankruptcy and who is running the company. is there any synergy there. a bigger company? theirsmaller company. toir only salvation is, what, to shrink. fewer seats, no longer fighting f nr routes they don't want. >> would you be concerned if you're flying american airlines? >> not at all. they get a 20% equity stakes in the parent company, british airways. they'll come out with a lot more you, than they had when they r.nt in. that's why they filed. lidays.r, good to see you. ook at thetting a new look at auroraspect in the aurora, theaado, movie theater massacre. ames holmes photo was released along with other documents. ate sduate student there at the arry of last summer a's shootings and as barry peterson reports, victims and their amilies are getting money fro
is going to act more forcefully. >> doing what? >> we wasted 18 months in the u.n. trying to get the russians to go along with assad's overthrow, they were never going to do it. >> don't spend energy on that taken another route. >> at a certain point it was a mistake. the regional powers turkey, saudi arabia, others get the opposition together, try to get a program, a framework for a future syria that can include all syrians because what happens when the situation turns this violent as it has on the ground with assad and his brutality, it tends to empower the worst elements in the opposition. that's why you're seeing a violent opposition, that's why you're seeing al qaeda mixed in, and so you have to get a hold of this very quickly because you can see we're at risk of a regional conflict out of syria not just one that is confined to syria. >> there's also the benghazi investigation. have we all been too quick to criticize this because we don't know the facts or are the obvious lessons and mistakes that the obama administration made in handling and responding to the question? >> w
said you couldn't have made this case up. >> president obama will likely nominate u.n. ambassador susan rice to replace hillary clinton as secretary of state. >>> the founder of the mcafee software company is wanted for questioning in a murder. mcafee hasn't been seen since. >>> a scandal on "sesame street." the puppeteer who performs as elmo admitted to having a relationship with a teenager. >>> a flight in brazil almost ended in tragedy. every dramatic moment, all of it captured on camera. >> oh! >> unbelievable pass for a touchdown! the steelers survive in overtime 16-13. >> all all that matters. >> you struggle for about three months to get this ticket going. losing never feels good. >> on "cbs this morning." >> general petraeus had an affair with his biographer, which means from now on, he'll only be having sex with his auto biographer. captioning funded by cbs >>> welcome to "cbs this morning." while you were sleeping, the scandal that brought down david petraeus spread in an unexpected new direction. the pentagon investigating what it calls inappropriate communications from gener
're coming close to the $200 million mark in ohio for the campaign. that is uns press denned. voters have had enough. i just got here. i was in ohio a few days ago. i turn on the tv, every single ad is a political ad. >> both candidates are coming to ohio. can that make a difference? is this capable of changing wherever it is now? >> let me be clear because i want to change a misconception among viewers. there are no undecided voters anymore. everybody has a opinion. but, charlie, the difference is there are some people who haven't absolutely decide if they're going to vote and another segment that leans either toward romney or obama but they could still be influenced. when these candidates come, what they're hoping is they will say something, some sound bite, some story that connects with people, because i think ohio's going down to the wire. i think ohio will be decided by less than 1% of the vote. we may be talking to political lawyers five days from now rather than voters. >> frank, we see that the president is in ohio every day for the next four days. romney's there only at least once, a
Search Results 0 to 14 of about 15 (some duplicates have been removed)